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Victory Begins at Home - World War II Posters

Sew For Victory ♦ Poster promoting sewing as contribution to the war effort ♦ N. War Services, [between 1941 and

SYPHILIS ~ stay away from dance halls! Watch yourselves, ladies! It would appear that wartime soldiers were STD-riddled whores! ;D

The 12 Best World War II STD Posters

vintage photo Syphilis sexually transmitted disease, All of these men soldiers have it, Women Stay away from dance halls, World War Two propaganda

An American nurse in Australia (November 1942). Her expression, hairstyle, body language, and the jaunty angle of her cap combine to project a remarkably contemporary look and feel.

Grandmother died last week, she was a naval nurse. These are some pictures from WWII. (Album in comments.)

Naval Nurse sends love & kisses from Australia,

In WWII, civilians were encouraged to write frequent letters to keep up the morale of the serviceman overseas - preferably Victory Mail, which took up a fraction of the cargo space of a regular letter.

Be With Him At EVERY Mail Call WWII V-Mail Poster created by libertyboys.

1940 war posters - Google Search

Tell Her Nothing Produced quite early into World War II, this extremely rare British poster proved so popular that as soon as the posters were put up, they would disappear – presumably stolen by amorous servicemen.

Military Gals!

American propaganda during World War II - Bring him home sooner. Join the WAVES, U. Navy poster, WAVES ("Women Accepted for Volunteer Emergency Service"

Australian poster: Australia is a Food Arsenal of the Allied World -- We Must Share Our Food.

WWII Australian propaganda - "Australia is a food arsenal of the Allied World - We must share our food" Still true today!

Ivy's brother tries and succeeds in joining the army to fight in WWII

WWII Posters

In World War posters were used to help to keep the country motivated and believing in the great war. WWII propaganda posters were also a big part of disseminating the governments message. Rosie the Riveter may be one of the most famous examples.

WWI U.S. Navy Recruiting Poster--Is that a rocket in your crotch, or are you REALLY glad to see me?

Join the Navy, the service for fighting men by Richard Fayerweather Babcock. Created in 1917 as a color lithograph at 106 x 72 cm. Poster showing a sailor astride a torpedo.